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Example of a small mountain style living room design in Seattle with a wall-mounted tv

Our Tiny Tack HouseRustic Living Room, Seattle

Example of a small mountain style living room design in Seattle with a wall-mounted tv —  Houzz
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This photo has 5 questions
daphna2000 wrote:Oct 28, 2015
  • princessgrace

    Love this space, and the kitty does too!

  • lobolrw

    I have another question about the table, do you have a picture of it open? I would like to see how the leg(s) work. Or if you could tell me which Ikea product it is? Thanks, we are looking at something similar for our live aboard to put beside chairs for computer/coffee etc.

chicabird wrote:Mar 6, 2015
  • letitwin

    I'm building a tack room for my horse saddle and supplies. I love the feel of your house. I'm afraid of pine since the room will not be climate controlled, but insulated. Onto what did you nail the pine boards? Framing or something else?

  • PRO
    The Tiny Tack House

    The pine T & G is nailed to the studs

allisonpark04 wrote:Mar 17, 2015
hgrza_gzlz wrote:Nov 16, 2015
Stephanie Deitrich-Pittman wrote:Sep 30, 2015

    What Houzz contributors are saying:

    Becky Harris added this to You Said It: ‘Slow Down and Recharge’ and More Houzz QuotablesMar 5, 2015

    “Tapping into your memories of what it was like to live in a small space can help you anticipate some of the issues that may come up once you are living in a tiny house.” — Laura GaskillSpeaking of tiny houses, making the decision to move into one is big. If you’re considering it, this article is a must-read. Gaskill walks us through what one loses and gains, and ways to think about life and lifestyle priorities and how they jibe with tiny-house living. She strongly advises thoroughly researching the local codes and laws too. Full story: Could You Live in a Tiny House?

    Laura Gaskill added this to Could You Live in a Tiny House?Feb 18, 2015

    2. Consider what you could gain by living tiny. The tiny-home movement is about making an intentional choice to live in a much smaller house — and what motivates many is not what they have to give up in space, but what they can potentially gain in life. Consider how it would feel to live with more of these things in your life: Financial (and job) freedom: Lower bills mean more savings for the future, and more freedom to pursue work you love.Freedom to travel: A tiny house can easily be closed up while you travel and would require little upkeep while you are away.Simplicity: With less to buy, fix and furnish, life is simpler.More time outdoors: A smaller interior space makes the outdoors beckon.Community: Likewise, having less of your own means you’re more likely to tap into your network of friends and neighbors, and the community at large.Good design: Going tiny means it’s easier to afford better materials and design.Time: Less surface area means you could clean your entire house in a few minutes.

    Vanessa Brunner added this to Houzz Tour: Sustainable, Comfy Living in 196 Square FeetSep 5, 2013

    The front door opens up to a combined live-work space. Malissa, who works in 3-D design, planned the entire home herself. "When building such a small space, especially on a trailer where you have fairly set dimensions, you have a certain amount of creative freedom," says Chris. The Tacks did everything they could to cut down on power use and save space. All of the lights use LED bulbs. Malissa's computer monitor doubles as a television, cutting down on accessories, power and unnecessary space. Her desk folds down when not in use.

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